Tournament action begins today in women's tennis and golf
Thursday, October 6, 1977 ' The Daily Tar Heel 7
ACC net play
First-time events are nearly always
unpredictable. The Atlantic Coast
Conference Women's Tennis Tournament,
which begins today in Winston-Salem, is
This is the first ACC tourney for women,
so reliance on past events is not possible.
Most of the teams have played each other in
dual matches or other tournaments, but
never have all seven had their full lineup in a
Compounding the picture is the high
number of freshmen on league teams this
fall. Thus, any reliance on past unofficial
play is difficult.
The most that can be done, it appears, is to
divide the teams into three classes. North
Carolina, Duke. Virginia and Clemson
could all finish on top. Wake Forest is
strong, but not strong enough to win.
Maryland and N.C. State will fight it out to
avoid last place.
The three-day tournament will follow the
same format the men use. Each team fields
an ordered lineup of six singles and three
doubles. The No. 1 players from each team
play in a mini-tourney, as do the No. 2
players and. so forth. In each category,
consolation matches are played so that
places one through seven can be determined.
The team championship is determined by
awarding seven points for a first-place finish,
six for second and so on.
In each category, the players were seeded
by a four-person committee. Members were
Wake Forest Coach Stewart Smith and
women's athletic director Dot Casey, and
Mildred Southern and John Peddygord,
officials of the Southern Tennis Association.
Unlike the men's committee, which has a
complete season on which to base its
seedings, this group had only three matches
to use by seeding time Duke vs. State,
Duke vs. Wake and UNC vs. Wake.
Consequently, the committee requested
the results of all participants over the past
year. Armed with this, they set up the
If the results were to follow the seedings
exactly, Duke would win with 49 points,
followed by UNC and Virginia with 48, and
Clemson with 47. Wake Forest would have
29, Maryland, 20, and State 11.
Wake's Smith, the tournament director,
said Wednesday that Clemson and Carolina
had the most talent, but the experience of
Duke and Virginia would make it a four
Clemson has four freshmen in its lineup,
while Carolina has three.
UNC Coach Kitty Harrison said her
squad has a great chance, and she discounted
the experience factor.
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Kornegay, Cary lead Tar Heels in link crown defense
By KKN KOBFRTS
Dot Ciunnells. Coach ot the INC
w omen's golf learn, is confident of a Tar Heel
win in the N.C. Association of
Intercollegiate Athletics lor Women
(AIAW) State Tournament being played
today and Friday on the Grandfather
Mountain Golf Course in Boone.
Last year she guided her team to its first
state championship, outdistancing second
place Wake Forest by 54 strokes. Hie
defending champion from that tournament,
sophomore Stephanie Kornegay. returns lor
UNC. She has won medals in all tour ol the
Heels' dual matches this season.
Ci Uiinclls has another strong sophomore.
Susan Cary. Cary finished thud in the
tournament last season and is in the No. 2
spot behind kornega going into the
Also competing are teams horn Duke.
Wake Forest. Appalachian State. UNC
Greensboro. I'NC-Charloite. Meredith and
Another factor boosting Guniltflls'
confidence is the early arrival she araitjted
for her team. Since the team is staying ill the
Volleyball rallies for sweep
"Collegiate experience is not that
important," she said. "My girls have played
lots of matches before."
As indicated by the closeness of the
seedings, the team that gets a good
performance from every player will probably
win, Harrison said.
"It's absolutely paramount that we win
our first-round matches." she said. "We've
got to get on it and pull everything out from
the beginning. It's a tough field."
" Play begins today at 9 a.m., with the last
matches scheduled for 4:30 p.m. The Friday
schedule is the same. The use of additional
courts Saturday will put the final matches at
1:30 p.m. Each entry plays one match a day
except those with byes.
Carolina's schedule lodas. with seedings in piirenlheses:
Hrsl Right Susie Black I4 s. ( indv C'orev 15). Wake I nresl.
Second Carney iimherlakc I ' s. .leannic I Idriugc (fil. Wake
t hird 1 lend Hatcher (21 vs. Rebecca Harneltc(7). YC. Slate,
hourth Margaret Scott 4 s. Donna Snipes (51. Wake
Forest. HI: JO a m.
Nth Hem Baugh Harrison (3) is (iingrrl jncaslerl '). N.C
State. 10: JO a.m.
Sixth Janet Shands ( 1 1, hyc.
First Timberlake-Hatchcr (2) s. Rarncltc-Shannon
Anderson 7l. N.C. State. 4: JO p.m.
Second Black-Lisa Dodson (J) vs I'eggy (irccn-Suatme
Nirschl 161. N.C. State. J p.m.
Third Harrison-Shands (J) vs. l.ancastcr-Olima Allen (ft).
N C. State. J p.m.
Matches today will be played on the Wake Forest men's varsity
Hardison on radio
Dee Hardison, ACC defensive player of
the week, will be the guest tonight on
"Carolina Wrap up." a radio show devoted
to Carolina sports, at 6:05 p.m. on WXYC
Carolina rallied from an ;-2 deficit in the
tiebreaker , lo take an 11-15. 15-3. 15-12
women's volleyball victory over High Point
Tuesday night in Carmichael Auditorium.
The triumph followed a 15-2, 15-6 smashing
of Virginia Commonwealth.
"That third game was really close." UNC
coach Beth Miller said. "It was the type that
could have gone either way. When we got
behind, we got together and just decided that
we were going to go out and win. We got
some momentum going, and I tiling High
Point got down a little. We had some really
aggressive net play and had good hustle on
Miller said the Far Heels didn't play
poorly in the opener of the best-ol-tliree
match against High Point. "It's just that they
played a little better." she said. UNC held a
6-3 lead in the second game when Sue Strahl
served 10 straight points to finish the game.
Miller indicated that Strahl. along with
senior Donna Gutterman. both played well
High Point defeated N.C. Stale earlier this
Every Thursday Night
405 W. Rosemary St.
The Porthole Picks the ACC.
A weekly feature predicting the outcome
of the week's ACC football games.
"We know more about good food
than we do about football!"
Week of Oct. 8
Clemson over Virginia
South Carolina over Duke
Record last week: 5-1
Record overall: 19-5
UNC over Wake Forest
Auburn over NCSU
Maryland over Syracuse 17
Downtown, up the alley across from NCNB.
TOP ' ' ;-r' "wr,-
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season, a learn which downed UNC two
weeks ago. Carolina and Stale tangle again
at X p.m. Tuesday night in Carmichael
UNC didn't expect to have such an easy
time with VCU. "I lies made a lot ol
mistakes against us." Miller said. "We realK
expected a tougher match. I hey played
much better against High Point than against
Jane Foley played well lor UNC in the
VCU match, but Miller stressed that the
victory was "a real good team effort."
Hound I ars mountain home ol a Iriend. she
was able to lake the team up on Tuesday.
I he women had all day yesterday to
acquaint themselves with the course.
Rounding out the lust team lor Carolina
aic Bonnie Bell. Janet Haire and Cathy
"We're going up there hoping to w in it (the
championship)." Gunnells said. "W e've got
the material. I know we can win it."
As il Gunnells didn't have enough to
cement her confidence, she is also loaded
w uh talent so loaded that she is entering a
'IV team in the tournament. Junior I aura
Stnppel. Ireshmen Mam ten long, Brenda
Rich and Kathy Coelle make up the squad.
I he lour Ireshmen on the team (including
Graham liom the first team) have been a big
factor tor Gunnells and the Carolina goll
team this season.
Graham, fiom Grossc Pointc. Mich.,
began a little slowly.
" I he lust lew weeks here she was shooting
in the 90s." Gunnells said. "But she has just
been play ing super the last two weeks."
Ordinary adjustment problems, both on
the course and off. caused the poor start. Her
improvement was the result ol continuous
play as opposed to an occasional
Coelle. from W ilmington. Del., came to
the area to look at Duke and Wake I oiest,
hut "lell in love with i hi- (U NC) campus."
Ol the lour lii'sliiiKH, she is the most
conl idem "I still leel if I vvoik at it I can
squeeze in there (the liist team) somewhere,"
she said "But I'm still a freshman. I have
plenty ol veais lell."
Rich is liom Wilmington. In state high
school tournaments she finished second as a
sophomore, and thud and loiinh in her last
two ycais Rich began play ing.it a young age
ami was lorttiuate to have a course nearby.
I ong. liom Grcenshoio. was edged out of
the first team by one stroke over six
qualifying rounds Her introduction to
Carolina came as a sophomoie in high
school. Playing on I inley Goll Course, she
won the slate high school tournament. She
linished second as junior and third as a
I ike Rich. I ong was also hesitant about
the game. She followed her parents around
on the course as a youngstci only because
one of the water hazards was an alligator.
She's come a long way fiom iust watching
the alligator. She and the other thiee
freshmen are now playing in the lust state
tournament of their college careers.
Apparently the thought doesn't frighten
I. ong too much.
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